A Texas A&M AgriLife Extension economist lays out what you need to know about the reports of a looming 2020 bacon shortage.
It’s up to employees to take control of their professional futures by identifying their needs and assessing whether a job is right for them, according to a Texas A&M assistant professor.
Texas A&M's Center for Coffee Research and Education coffee training and program director lays out how to make a cup of coffee feel as good as it tastes.
Texas A&M College of Liberal Arts graduate Rick Rojas covers the American South as a New York Times national correspondent.
For women in Iraq, living in a high-conflict zone can reduce the likelihood of breastfeeding, according to research from Texas A&M’s Public Policy Research Institute.
Cheating in games may have more to do with personality than with economic necessity, a new study finds.
A simple dice game played in times of abundance and scarcity revealed what may – or may not – push a person to cheat in order to get ahead.
Middle-aged and older adults are embracing technology, with approximately 70% of seniors now connected to the internet.
A Texas A&M technology historian explains why the 1969 moon landing could have been delayed – or not happened at all – without the Soviet Union’s space ambitions.
Johanna Dunaway, an associate professor in Texas A&M’s Department of Communication, found that the size of smartphone screens can affect how well consumers understand information from video news.